tv The Ingraham Angle FOX News December 29, 2020 11:00pm-12:00am PST
special edition of the "hannity." unfortunately that's all theoo time he left this evening. my new book, "doesn't hurt to ask" can help you make your case and the new year. thank you for joining us tonight, raymond arroyo is in for a laura ingraham where he has an exclusive interview with a famous mel gibson. >> raymond: it's don't tellas everybody, trey. merry christmas to you, greatt show. this is a special edition of "the ingraham angle" and you will want to stay for the entire hour tonight. what is the president's path forward as the electoral college results are thought to be certified by congress? congressman mo brooks and former acting attorney general matt whitaker break down all the real options. and are we getting the truth about covid? doctors william grayson mark signal explain what we are getting wrong about the asymptomatic spread and the covid passports that could be in
your future. and oscar winner mel gibson is here. we will talk about his newest film, "fat man" plus the major sequels that may be in the works. but first, things to avoid in 2021. as this tumultuous year comes crashing to a merciful end, i have been thinking about the lessons we should take from 2020 and of the things we should avoid in the new year. first up, let's wear off rioting in 2021. the destruction of property and looting that swath the nation following george floyd was the most expensive in history costing at least $2 billion. there are certainly a discussios to be had about race and bigotry but they don't include this. [crowd noise] >> raymond: the
abuse and destruction of people, private property or public works of art are not credible means of protest and they should not be tolerated. the cancel movement continues even now. h this happened today in boston. a statue of lincoln and come up the great emancipator, was removed. it should be noted that freed african-americans paid for the construction of that statue, which commemorates lincoln freeing the. if you don't like the depiction, discuss it, challenge it, put another statue up nearby that we can't engage in this type of cultural and historical terrorism in the new year. our children deserve better. and in 2021 i also hope we can finally end the covid fearmongering and level with the
american people. we mourn the hundreds of thousands that have lost their lives to this virus and the millions who have suffered hardship, financial, mental and social as a result of his lockdowns. a little later in the show we are going to reveal the new scientific studies that should be used by public officials to set policy going forward. that's following the science and we will expose the inflated death counts tabulated to justify these increasing lockdowns.ru but even as president trump's operation warp speed vaccines are being distributed to millions of people and therapeutics are abounding, this was joe biden today. >> things will get worse before they get better. all of this, it will require more funding from congress, more than we just approved. this will require an additional tens of millions of dollars to get this done. >> raymond: basically biting is promising to: do what trump
has already done, he just wants more money to do it which brings us to anso important point. in 2021, americans should raise over each and every appropriation bill coming out of congress. the billions wasted in this mess of $2.3 trillion omnibus and so-called covid release bill is a joke. billions went to the kennedy center, 1 billion to the smithsonian institution, i guess all of those restaurant workers should be in d.c. and speaking of culture, here are a few things that we want none of in 2021. harry styles, please stick to armani. the gender bending wardrobe is not edgy or artistic, you look ridiculous. and that you are not breaking
any new ground. david bowie did this decades before you were conceived. a a few days ago npr named cardi b's song wap the number one single. and to no one's surprise, a pair of women honoring their lady parts in the pleasures they dish out drew the ire of the insecure, of zealots and moral grains. suddenly the calls for decency,n civility and decorum. from our political class for the last four years of the let's hope some of those calls returned in 2021 and we can sing about something other than. there is one of the payment eye of the last of this. musi♪
>> i really can't stay, but it's cold outside >> raymond: we don't want to zoom anything in the new year. not zoom performances fund-raisers, no zoom award shows our classes. aside from business meetings we want no zoom in 2021, we've had it. but perhaps most importantly we needte election states the agony of the last few weeks, the national trauma caused by the elastic deadlines and the shifting election laws must be addressed in. do you know there are still elections that have yet to be called nearly two months after election day? we need national standards for these federal elections and what we are doing now is just not working. if we are to thrive in the new
year we must at least assure americans that their votes will be counted and that the rules won't be changed no matter the challenges for the viruses that lie ahead in the new year. you may have read it the president's tweet just before christmas or urging his supporters to come to washington for a "big protest in d.c. on january 6th. be there. will be wild. he wrote. january 6th is the day congresso will certify the still contested electoral college vote. many are saying this is the trump team's last stand. so what can be done in congress to challenge or invalidate the electoral vote of contested states? what is the process and what are the real prospects for success? for that we turn to alabama representative mo brooks who is planning to challenge the vote certification and matt whitaker, former acting attorney general. gentlemen, thank you for being
here. congressman brooks, let's start with you. thomas jefferson and john quincy adams were the only two presidents to be elected by a congressional vote. why do you believe the 2020 election should be subjected to this process? >> because it's quite clear to me that the order of evidence is overwhelming. if you were to count votes cast by eligible american citizens joe biden didn't win the electoral college. you've got a report from a georgia senate subcommittee on elections that discusses the election process in georgia.ey they had affidavits, they have live witnesses, they had documents and they concluded that george is on the election system of the movie of trust in november of this year. you got in pennsylvania, >> raymond: congressman, if i let you finish i will be totally out of time. look, we heard it in
pennsylvania and i spoke to some investigators in nevada about the ballot harvesting they saw, about the irregularities all over the place but essentially gyou are trying to invalidate sx states electoral votes. what do you want to see happen? what's the process in congress? we would have to come forward and challenge it and then you need a senator as well, correct? >> we need a house member and senator to cosponsor an objection for each state that we believe has such a badly flawed election system that is on thend trustworthy and should not be supported by the american peop people. we have dozens of house members who are going to either sponsor or cosponsor these objections and we are hopeful that we will have a senator, the president informed us of two names of senators that indicated they would cosponsor it, but untilrs those senators go public i don't countas them as a bird in the hd rather than two innu the bush.
that's challenging the discretion that the vice president has as to which votes, and that's not only about this year's election and a lot of the irregularities, the american people need to have confidence in the outcome of these elections andom right now the polls are pretty clear. many folks do not believe this was a fair election and to the congressman's point, they saw the support for president trump and they were mystified as to all of these votes that have come out of thin air that ultimately tipped the election towards joe biden. >> raymond: it congressman, your reaction. let's assume a senator joins y
you, now the senate goes one way and the house goes one way and you debate that. when it's devoted in the house, doesn't policy controlled the majority and then swat away that objection? >> no she doesn't and here's why. the united states code does not define what a majority is in the house of representatives and under the 12 the minute to the constitution it's a majority of the state delegations, republicans have 27, the democrats have 20, 3r50/50 splits. if that's the majority as it relates to the president of the united states and that's the legal standard then we have the votes. on the other hand democrats will press for the interpretation beingre the majority of 435 in which case they have the majority. so we do have some ambiguity there and ultimately the supreme court would probably haveme to rule where the 12 them and that standard applies or some other standard applies. >> raymond: matt, your take on this. i spoke to leadership in both
parties, democrats and republicans today at the m capitol. they said it would haveor been a joy to hear your take on this? >> there's a little bit of who controls the chamber controls the rules and we've seen this so many times especially in the house with the speaker having so much power. that being said, if there is any way, and again the supreme court has not yet even though there is a 6-3 conservative majority, as not shown a desire to wade into the 2020 election. but if they do, the interpretation of the 12 the minute for the constitution would be determined and if they could issue an order compelling the speaker to do it by state delegations instead of the majority of the 4:30 five then that would be very interesting outcome. >> raymond: that's a very narrow path, i worry about that because as i said i spoke to
leadership in both parties. they maintain that the state representation, one vote per state on the cakes and if you have a deadlock in the electoral college vote and that's the only way that that would be triggered. congressman brooks, perry quickly, usually on another breaking news the same trump administration is taking its wisconsin electoral complaint to the supreme court. no court has heard these challenges. will this be different or do you think that they are just allergic to getting involvedti n this 2020 election? >> under the united states constitution article one section four, you also have the 12th amendment. and t title iii u.s. code 15 and related statutes, it's quite clear that it is the ultimate duty of the united states congress to resolve all election contests involving the presidency and for that matter under article one, section five, the house of representatives or senate election contest. so i would submit that the courts aren't prepared to handle matters of this nature on the one hand and on the other hand
the courts understand that it's our job, congress is to conduct the investigation and render the final verdict. we are the ultimate judge, jury and arbiter in these kinds of disputes. >> raymond: will see how this shakes out on january 6. matt and congressman brooks comic books, thanks for being here. a new gallup poll identified president trump as the most admired man in america displacing barack obama forci te first time in 12 years. what does that indicate and what should the president do with the support moving forward? for that we turn to conservative author and filmmaker dinesh d'souza. how does the scallop pole square with the voting results within scene? trump was a a most admired with 18% followed by obama and then biden was down at 6%. where is the enthusiasm for biden? > clearly there is very litte and i think that one would have to say that trump is the
colossal figure both on the positive and the negative side that defined the 2020 election. in other words the people who voted for trump voted for trumpf and the people who voted for biden voted against trump. so trump in that sense has defined the election and he is in that sense not just a man of the year but the man'sth last fr years. i don't see any way for the republican party to go forward without trump and when i say without trump, i mean without spirit in leadership and the ideas on the fighting spirit thathe trump is brought to the republican party. >> raymond: what should he do going forward? the fact that he is regarded as the most admired man and we see with this new rasmussen poll, 72% of republicans considerth trump the model for the party's future. assuming these electoralsu challenges are not successful, what should trump do in this next phase of his public life? what would your advice be?
>> particularly if he feels littleet betrayed by the republican party he will be tempted to pull away from the party but i think that would be a serious mistake. trump needs the republican party as much of the republican party needs trump. there are many dumpsters and patriots who think he got 75 million votes, 75 million people voted for trump. no. 75 million people didn't vote for trump, a lot of those peopld voted for trump because he's a republican. if trump had grown as an independent or for some other party, he would not have gotten 75 million votes. so the bottom line of it is that trump has been a transformative force in the republican party but he needs the party is much as the party needs him >> raymond: i said early on assuming the president loseses this election and these challenges fall apart, he should be the critic in chief. he should be the leader of his magna movement because otherwise
pop culture will try cast him an figure and write him off. he has to counter that. when you see this kind of claim, the most admired man of the united states, he has to put it to some use. even the folks at msnbc believe that the president is here to stay. though they painted political future in a darker hue. >> i don't think you will see the last of the trump populism. i think you will see more of them come to some of as an identity because when the cult leader isn't at the top o top oe stage anymore, what is everyone going to ascribe to? >> raymond: dinesh, your reaction. are americans going to be wandering the streets looking for something to do it? >> first of all anyone who talks to his promise to do is
recognize there is nothing cultic of their support of trump. in fact it's highly interesting and runs all over the spectrum. you have people that say things like i don't really like trump but i like the issues he stands for. you have people on the opposite side who say i don't agree with every thing trump stands for but i like the way that he fights i like his, tell it like it is, personality. i like that he isn't politically correct. in other words when you are dealing with the cult leader people are like everything he t says is great, everything is wonderful. that's not the view of those who support trump. there's a great deal of nuance on the left that people have no idea about. n >> raymond: dinesh, we will talk to you soon we are now learning how long some of the experts were about the way in which kobe is spread. doctors marc siegel and william grace explain what the new data and mel gibson joined us later inr the hour. and exclusively will want to miss.
without symptoms are less effective this provides direction substantially less than that is growing of the household transmission. especially in the context recent isolated outside the home. joining us now is dr. grace who is an oncologist and anhematologist and dr. marc siegel, fox news medical contributor.ow how big of a difference with this have made this earlier? and assuming the space of have some effect on lockdown orders
>> raymond, those are great points. i think at the beginning of the pandemic studies suggested that it was 80% of the cases were due to a symptomatic spread and that was a walking number in the centers for disease control, we are talking about 40% or 60% of all of policy. it was like he was hanging in the air anywhere he went. we could encounter covid on the person wouldn't have symptoms. those of us.en who have been studyingou infectious diseases r our careers and contagions never really completely bought that, raymond, because sneezes and costs are loaded with respiratory virus. so now a more recent analysis out of australia says it's only 17%, a drop from 18 to 17. the college of london looked at 45 studies and found about -- if you are about four times more likely to spread this if you are symptomatic. >> raymond: isy it a lower viral load, is that what explains the nonintractability
of asymptomatic people or less and intractability? >> that's only part of it. we know that young children have a fairly high viral load in their noses when they are asymptomatic and they are still not spreaders. i think it's a combination of the viral load but also what are you doing with it? if you sneeze across the room particles are spreading but if you are not symptomatic you are- not likely to be taking chances -- you may take precautions if you don't have symptoms and also you are not coughing as much. all of those things in combination. >> raymond: dr. grace, to minnesota lawmakers have obtained documents saying that coronavirus deaths could be inflated by 40% after reviewing various death certificates. in a statement to "the ingraham angle," the minnesota department of health said it's certainly possible that physicians have made errors in some deaths for kids which is why the mdh takes the time to review all reported deaths and accompanying death
certificates before ascertaining and reporting of death as due to covid-19 every death matters and we mourn every victim as i said at theti beginning of the show t 40% seems like a big over accounts. how does that happen? >> h i think there is a lot of pressure among a lot of hospital administrators to try to get as much credit as they can to have covid be the cause of death. if you have patients that have comorbid diseases, they might have 1 foot greater than 1 foot on a banana peel and covid maxim integrated there are a lot of people whoo try to covid the cause of death. in many cases using physicians objecting, and you've seen this online, physicians objected to the cause of death but hospital administrators force them ton. make it speak night covid for whatever reason, whether it's economic or political. but we've seen this.
spin on that i've had a couple of corners tell me when they have to cite the cause of death, if someone is smashed in a car accident and the courts testas positive for covid but is not true? >> i think that it's blurred because sometimes covid is what puts you over the top and you might have an underlying condition or lyme disease is positive i i agree. dishes joe biden talked about today.
this was today at his covid briefing and when i heard my ears. i thought what is science this app? >> our administration will requiree where i have the power to do so. and we've been working directly with county officials. mayors and governors to implement mask mandates in their towns in their states. to be one dr. grace, your response to this? >> people rebel against mandates and they will be less likely to wear a mask over it appropriately. i'm a believer in distancing and i'm a believer in masking and it's a personal freedom issue. the other thing is you pointed out at the beginning of the segment that 21% of the spread is occurring within households.
well, people are not going to wear masks and households and lockdowns force you into the households, yound don't have a mask and you end up spreading it. so the mask mandates are a matter of trust in leadership. >> and randomized controlled studies show the randomized trials can'tha support the sciee that joe biden talks about. >> they don't have them ask and if it did, why are we seeing outbreaks in the places that already have mass mandates and where are they mandated to? their home. at which the new study says this is where the outbreak happens in the home. i have to run out o out hurry up
before i run out of time or have a r coronary. spain is developing a registry of people who refuse to get a covid-19 vaccination and will share that information with other union members. there are even reports that a covid-19 passport might be needed for travel. dr. siegel, your reaction? >> i think that shouldn't even be something on the table because people are more afraid of the virus in the hour vaccine. i think we have to monitor side effects and i think people are eager to take that end. and i think there are vulnerable populations and populations at risk. if we don't pick up here, we won't get compliance and we need. >> raymond: dr. grace, but we have covid passwords in our
future? >> i don't think so, we will always have a group of people who are nontaxing supporters of any kind. but they cannot require the covid-19 vaccine. to be one of the alibi drink or and lakeville, minnesota, has become the latest bar enrolled in a legal battle for violating governor tim walsh's ban on indoor dining. keith ellison fired a motion for a temporary restraining order which was printed in the bar has been forced to shut down and told florida a ruling from the court. joining me now is the owner of the alibi, lisa and her attorney mike patton. how far are you willing to take this little site? >> we are willing to take it all
the way. we have that restraining order, and we will see where we go from there. >> raymond: at the video from inside your bar shows almost no mass or social distancing. did the court have a right to shut you down given that yet you don't have those practices in place? >> absolutely not. everyone is protected by the constitution and i respect anyone's decision to wear a mask and i respect anyone's decision to not wear a mask. the front of our building's window so anyone who is wondering if they want to come in without a mask, they have the right to do it as an american citizen does. >> raymond: no social distancing at all? >> w our staff wear masks unless they have health conditions. >> raymond: we had an oregon salon owner on last night who accused her governor of
retaliation, i want to play this for you. >> she terrorized my self, my stylus and my family. she took every government agency that she could and put her full weight into intimidating me into closing including sending child protective services to my home and threatening the removal of my children. >> raymond: lisa, are you feeling this type of pressure and what are your workers telling you? >> we have the temporary restraining order of cease and desist and they are also trying to -- so yes i definitely understand that that is what we are feeling, and our staff is up. we have had so many millions of people and support of glass,
it's insane.t there's also a lot of people that have threatened us. it's definitely -- people have an opinion either way on what we're doing. >> raymond: might come up before i let you all go, do you see this as a fight for freedom or is this about the independence of an operator to do what they want in the place of business? >> this is based on the last of the constitution. the one we wish you the best and we will check in with you in the days ahead. you know vince "braveheart," mad max and the patriot so many other massive hits, but wait until you see mel gibson's latest role. the oscar when when it joined us nextcl exclusively, stay there.
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my next guest is an academy award winning director and a legendary actor whosehe films have touched generations. at this being the fifth day of christmas in his latest film, "fat man," a place of a siege santos struggling for survival in a cynical age. mel gibson joins us from l.a.wa thanks for being here. i want to askyo you about covid and the anniversary of "braveheart" but, first like so many, i happen to cross "fat man" during the holidays and it's a fascinating dark comedy thriller with a heart. the gnomes brothers who directed it and told me today they saw you in in the event with that beard and said this is our chriw crane goal. why did you want to do this fi film? >> he kind of revealed the humanity of who santa claus might be. he was just a regular guy, lost his faith in humanity a little bit and sort of was a little down and depressed about perhaps the cynicism around the world and it was dragging him under.
but i think -- go ahead. >> raymond: no no, you go on. we had just watched "miracle on 34th street" and thenra we screamed "fat man" and without giving away too much of the plot, santa is in trouble. he's going broke and has an assassin chasing him and i told my kids, this is like theat miracle at the o.k. corral. what did you bring to this character and how did you see him? >> basically it has kind of a western. the high noon is coming, and what's the bad guy going to do? he is kind of fighting for existence and taking a job with the u.s. military to make components for scott missiles or something. it's kind of like, he feels
pretty bad about the whole thi thing. >> raymond: you also brought a gravitas to this. when i watched it i kept thinking, you feel this guy has been around for a long time and there is a dignity and a part to him, he's really offended at the age and what has happened particularly to kids.>> >> is delivering more cold days and he's been around like three or 400 years, the last guy that had the job must've dropped dropped the perch but it's in a specified amount of time. like what the mines used to call it, it was a time period, like a quadrant. he was like an old cowboy, from the old west. >> raymond: you get that feeling. i want to give people a sense of you as "fat man." >> i don't know what i'm doing
wrong. maybe it's time i retire the coat. >> this is what people actually give me. there hasn't been any real season anymore. >> geraldo: if you believe particularly this relationship between you and mrs. crinkle, it makes it very credible. and brown's around the edges. to that relationship surprise you? >> not at all. she's an accomplished accent comic actress,sh i love that she kept her british accent because it's like how did these two people every get together? and one gets the sense that if the real married couple. y and you get the idea that they actually loved one another, so it's a cool story from that point of view. at the heart of this kind of western with this assassin coming to kill santa, you know
this boy that he gave: two, it's actually a very good message and a sweet film underneath it all. >> raymond: i agree. look, "fat man" was a number one film at red box and it was november 2 film and all of the i when it premiered, with week spent in the top ten. why do you think audiences were drawn to it now particularly during this lockdown. >> i t think straining of course is then main way that people receive their entertainment, if they go to the cinema anymore they can't do it. but it's that time of year, and it's kind of different. it's taking stuff in a little bit of a different direction. it's dark but ultimately not dark. it's amusing and i thought it was funny.>> >> raymond: it's funny and it has a moral component, a court to it, that i don't want to run for people because of surprises you. set up to believe in something else and it kind of hits you
from the side. you had covid earlier this year and you were hospitalized. what was the worst part of that? any aftereffects at all? >> not it was -- in fact my whole family got it, they were out of it in like two or three days, the kids and women don't get it as bad. the guys that seem to get it are older guys, i don't know why i got it. [laughs] so i endeded up in the hospital for like a week. and it kind of left in the same amount of time that it came on. fatigue was the main thing about it, getting your vitality back. but yo>> raymond: you seem to he recovered. how is hollywood doing? >> i had a friend who is an exhibitor and i asked him, he was from texas and i said what
is it doing to her exhibition business with the screens? and he said i'm bleeding for about $48 million per month. that's pretty hefty. that's hefty for anyone. and so it's going to change the biz. you see where warners has taken their whole sleeve and moved it over to hbo max. and a lot of stuff is going to straining, it wasn't conceived that way but that's where it's going to end t up. >> raymond: is that good for storytellers, independent creative storytellers that have had trouble finding distributi distribution? you've had trouble finding distribution inoj the past with other projects. >> there was heavy competition for distribution, there's only so many screens and powerful players they are sort of slugging it out for territory, so it's easy to get swept aside in a rush of all the big boys. but i think it's easier. and i think storytelling, if
it's a good story and you do a good job and you executed well and you are original, the cream will always rise to the top and i think there's more than opportunity there on straining with the filmmaker. >> raymond: i want to keep you right there, i want to keep your cream at the top so stay there. when we return we will talk about the 25th anniversary of ""braveheart"" and we will have more when wehe continue. >> cheers. retirement. but we quickly realized that we needed a way to supplement our income. our friends sold their policy to help pay for their medical bills and that got me thinking. maybe selling our policy could help with our retirement. i'm skeptical, so i did some research and called coventry direct. they explained life insurance is a valuable asset that can be sold. we learned that we can sell all of our
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♪ >> many years from now, would >> many years from now, are you willing to trade all of your days for just that? but they may take our lives but they will never take our freed freedom! >> raymond: one of the most iconicm films in history, "braveheart" celebrated its 23rd anniversary this year. mel, randy wallace who wrote "braveheart" told me you considered other actors for that lead. why didn't you want to do -- you are is that true? >> yes i did, i was looking at other people but nobody trusted
me as a s director so i had to jump in there myself.al that's partially true. just came to the point where i just had to jump in myself and then paramountnt and fox were financing the film that makes sense, we want you to be in it. but the workload was tremendous. five in the morning until 11 at night . >> raymond: what's the secret to the longevity of that movie? i've heard preachers and politicians quoted seems to go on forever. >> it holds up very well. i noticed the last time there was a big screening of it, i think five years ago i thought that has held up surprisingly well. i think it just talks about abose values and it's talking about freedom and it's talking about things that we authorized. and at the links that we would go to to preserve those for ourselves and our families and these other things. i think things like that in a country like the united states,
well, in any country because people want to be free. you can't really miss living with us seem like that. >> raymond: barring doing a wallace's and trials, because i think that sequence kind of ended, but what about lethal weapon five which we heard about, and with the passion, the second passion? where are those two sequels of this point? >> they are in the works, both of them. and anyone who conceived and directed and did all those lethal weapon films,e he wants o do another one and he's going to jump back on the horse again, and he can do it. he's like 90 years old. so he's going to kick another goal and that will be great. and you know the passion of course is the resurrection of course, that's a work in progress. very difficult material, a verys big subject as you might imagine and it's going to take some massaging to actually get it to workrk just right because if you are going to do it then you have to go all the way and it has to be spectacular.
>> raymond: we will look forward to w that. finally, you rarely weigh in on politics which frankly i appreciate. is that a deliberate choice? >> i think so. who cares what i think, i'm not really an expert and, anyway. it's like, what qualified to talk about, the economy? >> raymond: it's what i will tell you. storytelling, film, acting? you do those pretty well. >> it's all right. it allows you a sense of an, too, so in a performance you can come out and be anything. so it's partially intentional. >> raymond: i love that. happy new year, merry christmas and thank you for giving us this little gift before christmas expires. we will check in with you soon.
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hisamitsu. >> >> raymond: joe biden today might have had a little freudian slip. listen. >> hope the president will clearly and unambiguously urge all americans to take the vaccine once it's available. i took it to instill public confidence in the vaccine. president-elect harris took hers today for the same reason. >> raymond: president-elect harris. now that's news. we'll keep watching that as it develops. thank you for watching the special edition of "the ingraham angle." i'm raymond arroyo. you can follow me on facebook and twitter. my book is still in bookstores and it is still christmas.
that is all the time we have for tonight. shannon bream and the "fox news @ night" team take it from here. shannon, it's all yours. >> shannon: listen, raiment, that book, you know i am a huge fan. it is beautiful, and i heard so many families it would be a new tradition because it was a story many had not heard before shannon: that book, i'm a huge fan, it is beautiful and i heard so many families say would be a new tradition for them because it is story many have not heard before but you launched a new tradition for a lot of people with that great book. >> merry christmas. shannon: to much better tonight, the boeing 737 max was turned to the skies for the first time in two years. the cutting-edge it was grounded after deadly crashes overseas. despite that american airlines, flights to and from miami were nearly full, open for business, for the top the list of destinations over the holiday despite the coronavirus pandemic